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Category: #Linux (Page 2 of 9)

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15 Linux LS Commands You Need to Know

linux-ls-command-featured.jpg You can use Linux ls commands to print out directory contents. It’s one of the most basic terminal commands in Linux. Thus, a thorough understanding of it is essential for navigating your way around the terminal. Listed below are some useful examples of using the ls utility. Bookmark this as a reference point for the future. Related: 17 Fun Linux Commands to Run in the Terminal 1. Display Directory Contents By default, the ls command displays a list of files and directories present in the current directory. You can also specify the directories using their relative… Read more14209783.gif

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The Article Was Written/Published By: Rubaiat Hossain

Clear Linux Review: The McLaren of Linux Distros

clear-linux-feature.jpg Most users are familiar with what are often called “Mainstream” distros. Ubuntu, Fedora, Mint, CentOS, Arch, you name it – they’re the distros that are most often targeted by guides, and they’re the distros that are supported most widely. However, there are other distros that are excellent for specific purposes. A great example of this tailored distro is Clear Linux. Clear Linux is a Linux distribution created by Intel, and it’s tailored to developers, researchers, and anybody who’s using Linux as a tool rather than a desktop. Here we take a look at Clear Linux, the McLaren of Linux Distros,… Read more14201096.gif

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The Article Was Written/Published By: John Perkins

7 Linux Port Scanners for Admins and Enthusiasts

Linux-port-scanner-featured-image-1.jpg Port scanners are tools that help users identify open ports on a computer network. Admins can use them for reviewing security policies and monitoring network services. Plus, an abundance of Linux port scanners makes it easy to discover sensitive network information. In this guide, we look at some of the best port scanners available for Linux users. Users just starting out can use them to gain hands-on experience with network security. 1. Nmap Nmap, or Network Mapper, has been the leading port scanner tool for decades. From cybersecurity professionals to network admins, everybody uses Nmap – even the… Read more

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The Article Was Written/Published By: Rubaiat Hossain

The Beginner’s Guide to Git

GIT-featured-1.jpg If you’re a Linux user, you’ve likely come across Git at some point, perhaps while trying to download a new program or looking into version control systems like CVS or Subversion. Git is the revision control system created by the Linux kernel’s famous Linus Torvalds, due to a lack of satisfaction with existing solutions. The main emphasis in the design was on speed, or more specifically, efficiency. Git addresses many of the shortcomings of previous systems and does it all in much less time. If you are looking to learn Git, this beginner’s guide will help you get started. What Git… Read more14185817.gif

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The Article Was Written/Published By: Odysseas Kourafalos

How to Control Your Wi-Fi Network in Linux

evillimiter-featured-image.jpg Is your Wi-Fi connection too slow? Are you having constant network problems while surfing the ‘Net? Chances are your wireless network is handling more traffic than it should. Luckily, it is quite easy to control your Wi-Fi network in Linux. You can use the open-source application evillimiter for monitoring and controlling device bandwidth. This guide illustrates how to do this using a step-by-step approach. Related: Wi-Fi Not Working on Ubuntu? Here’s How to Fix it What is Evillimiter? Evillimiter is a free, open-source monitoring tool that can limit bandwidth usage for devices connected to a LAN…. Read more14176784.gif

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The Article Was Written/Published By: Rubaiat Hossain

How to Install Microsoft Teams on Linux

teams-on-linux-feature.jpg In this current world of video conferencing and working from home, software like Zoom, WebEx, and Microsoft Teams has become increasingly important. As Linux users, we’re often limited to Zoom and Google Meet, since things like WebEx won’t work at all and other’s won’t work well. However, since Microsoft released Teams for Linux, there has been another option, one that enables more Linux users to use Linux in their workplaces without fear of not being able to attend meetings. We show you in this article how to install Microsoft Teams on Linux so you can get to work. How to Install… Read more14174968.gif

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The Article Was Written/Published By: John Perkins

How to Back Up Files to Google Drive on Linux

gdfuse-featured-image.jpg Google Drive is an excellent medium for people who need to store online copies of their files. Linux users can leverage its free 15 GB plan for backing up essential configuration files. Moreover, you can back up a large volume of data, including media files, if you have an active Google Workspace (formerly G-Suite) plan. This guide will show how you can automatically back up files to Google Drive in Linux using the open-source package google-drive-ocamlfuse and CRON. What is google-drive-ocamlfuse? google-drive-ocamlfuse is a FUSE filesystem that lets users mount their Google Drive storage on the local machine…. Read more14166027.gif

Source: https://tracking.feedpress.com/link/12555/14166027/backup-files-to-google-drive-linux
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The Article Was Written/Published By: Rubaiat Hossain

How to Compress and Decompress Files Using tar in Linux

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Tar is more then just an archiving utility: tar comes with some great builtin features, which let you compress and decompress files, at the same time as archiving them. Learn all about it in this article and more!

Read This Article on CloudSavvy IT ›

Source: https://www.cloudsavvyit.com/8342/how-to-compress-and-decompress-files-using-tar-in-linux/
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The Article Was Written/Published By: Roel Van de Paar

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